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20130418
20130418
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. melissa: a democratic senator who helped craft president obama's health care law now calls it a train wreck. max baucus made the comment yesterday as health and human services secretary kathleen sebelius testified at routine budget hearing. >> small businesses have no idea what to do, what to expect. do you have any data. you're not giving data. you're giving concept frankly. i just see a huge train wreck coming down. melissa: time now for lou dobbs. so this one of those things where you accidentally blurt out the truth or was this contrived? senator bach sus -- >> senator baucus is not the kind of man that makes those mistakes or actions in his expressions. he was talking to her earnestly and forthrightly sayingings secretary, you have got a mess on your hand and you have very little time to turn it around. she misspoke at least, she was not fulsome in her answers in dealing with the exchanges because october we begin to see those constructed. four out of 30 republican governors are going to go along with it. the rest are not. melissa: wow. >> 33 legislators, or governors have reject
. an american born in south korea, skim a doctor, a leading global health advocate and winner of a so-called macarthur genius grant. in the late 1980s he demonstrated against world bank policies even calling for its end. last year picked by president obama he became the bank's chief after serving as president of dartmouth college since 2009. i talked with dr. kim at world bank headquarters in washington this morning and b by asking what's new in his goal of attacking poverty. >> we feel the fact that there's still 1.2 billion people living in absolute pove, which is less than $1.25 a day, is a stain on our collective conscience. >> suarez: a stain? >> a stain. over the past 25 years we've made progress. we've gone from 4% of the people living in absolute poverty to 21% today most of that was because china grew so rapidly. but now the tough work remains. what we're seeing is a 1% a year drop in global poverty but what's going to happen is that that curve will flatten out dramatically and what we're saying is we now need to bend that arc downwards and really end poverty and it's going to take a lo
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